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In describing Clerval's reactions on their trip to London, Victor quotes from Wordworth's Tintern Abbey. He states,

"... The tall rock,
The mountain, and the deep gloomy wood,
Their colours and their forms were then to him
An appetite; a feeling, and a love."

Why is Victor so moved by Clerval's enthusiasm for learning and experience?


He feels that Clerval's actions should serve as a warning.


He feels Clerval should be a moral guide for him.


He feels that Clerval's questionable behavior will lead to his death.


Clerval serves as a reminder of his life before the monster.


He wishes Clerval could help him more and is frustrated by his inaction.

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